Twitter is developing a tab showing the NFT group
Twitter is developing a tab showing the NFT group

Twitter is developing a tag to display a user's NFT collection and it's slowly getting more and more complete. The platform started developing this feature in September. A tweet from a software engineer who committed himself to bringing NFT and encryption to the platform shows the first steps of his attempt at the end of September for the first time.

The tweet video shows how to login to crypto wallets from popular providers like Coinbase, Metamask and and then choose NFT as the account picture. The entire NFT group is stored in a tab called your account groups.

Once selected, your account picture will receive a small badge confirming that it is a real NFT. The platform indicated in September that it would allow users to check the NFTs they issued. So these details are not surprising.

These are the early stages of the job. Retro engineer Jane Manchun Wong has shown her changes since then. I posted a tweet showing a more detailed version of the preview we originally received.

In addition to the Collectibles tab, Wong also revealed that the platform is running a demo so you can learn more about NFT.

You can also click on a page that displays detailed information about the NFT, including its description, who created it, all of its attributes, and some information about the group.

The Collectibles tab replaces the Like tab on your account. Wong pointed out that you have to slide horizontally to get to it.

Twitter is developing a blockchain-related asset tag

I am happy to offer custom jobs for NFT. But it also shows that Twitter has ignored the most pressing issues across the platform.

As noted by developer Nathan Lawrence, the platform can use its resources to add better features, especially to combat misinformation.

Lawrence also suggested that the platform could integrate NFT into its interface. Although, Birdwatch's bug prevention tool is hidden in a special section of the site.

The platform launched Birdwatch in January, a crowdsourcing tool that allows the community to identify and report suspicious content.

Aside from the fact that Birdwatch Notes is now appearing in tweets, we haven't heard much about it since its inception.

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